Saturday, August 6, 2011

Q: How do you keep deported and unwelcome foreigners out of the United States? A: Secure the border.

The answer couldn't be any simpler. We have a border problem and the government dances around the most obvious solution to keep unwelcome foreigners out of our country. That is securing the border. Oddly, Mexican president Felipe Calderon denounced Arizona's SB 1070 claiming that we are treating his people like criminals. On the flip side, Mexico treats their illegal aliens like the criminal they are. Mexico happens to have some of the toughest immigration policies in the Western Hemisphere.

This issue is not really about people. It's about the billions of dollars that pour across the border into Mexico. Most problems are about money. That should not surprise any of us.

Mexico even had the nerve to ask the U.S. Government to stop deporting violent criminals. This idiotic demand was made at a conference where Mayors from Mexico and US border cities met. Apparently, Mexico is being overwhelmed by criminals as a result of our immigration policies.

They also suggest that these criminals are responsible for much of the cartel violence that plagues their country. That's one more good reason not to have them here.

As it happens, Jose Reyes Ferriz, the Mayor of Cuidad Juarez, said that 30,000 out of 80,000 people deported to his city had committed violent crimes in the United States. Perhaps, Mexico should lock these offenders up as soon as they hit Mexican streets, if they don't want them committing more crimes.

As far as I'm concerned, the Mexican government can put them all face down in a pit as long as they don't return to the U.S. They shouldn't have been our problem in the first place. Why are they complaining to us?

Illegal re-entry now top federal crime in U.S.

WASHINGTON - Illegal re-entry became the most-frequent federal criminal charge in the United States during the first six months of fiscal 2011, a pattern that was mirrored in Arizona during that period.

From October through March, federal prosecutors filed 18,552 illegal re-entry cases nationally, more than any other charge,

Agent Mario Escalante, spokesman for the border patrol in the Tucson sector said, “consequence-delivery systems” like Operation Streamline have helped reduce the flow of traffic across the border.

Change in ID-card law heightens migrants' fears

It is known as the "matricula consular" in Spanish. For years, hundreds of thousands of Latino immigrants in Arizona have relied on the photo ID cards issued by Mexico and other foreign governments to open bank accounts, enroll children in school, register cars, rent apartments and prove their identity during traffic stops by police.

But the use of the card, most popular with illegal immigrants ineligible to obtain state driver's licenses or other forms of government-issued ID, was thrown into turmoil last month when a new state immigration-enforcement law took effect. The law bans state and local government entities from accepting consular ID cards issued by foreign governments

For one thing, the obviously liberal writer of this article is trying to call illegal aliens “migrants” People who are in this country legally will have valid forms of ID better known as passports and visas, minimizing the need for "matricula consular" cards. Those who are not here legally, need to get out. Would American citizens abroad get this same consideration? I highly doubt it.

As the article states, "We don't want illegal aliens to be able to do business in Arizona. We want to make it as difficult as possible for them so they will go back to their countries and immigrate legally, if they so choose," said state Sen. Ron Gould, R-Lake Havasu City, sponsor of the law banning the IDs at government agencies.

U.S. immigration officials call off deportation agreement with states

U.S. immigration officials, who for months have insisted that states sign up to participate in a controversial program to identify and deport immigrants who commit crimes, abruptly changed their approach Friday and terminated agreements with nearly 40 states.

In a letter to governors, John Morton, head of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, said the government was terminating Secure Communities agreements with nearly 40 states, including Arizona, after determining that the federal government does not need the agreement or cooperation of state officials to legally run the program.

This change came about because Democratic governors from numerous states refused to cooperate. It would appear that these traitorous governors are loyal to Mexican president Felipe Calderon. Calderon doesn't want Mexican criminals back in Mexico where they belong, either.

As a result of this program, Arizona has deported over 15,000 illegal aliens. Despite strong objections from the open borders crowd, the program is moving forward.

“ principle must apply absolutely. We must be honest,decent,loyal,and comradely to members of our own Blood and to no one else" –Heinrich Himmler

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